Start Your Own Shrimp Farm

Shrimp Farming Guide

This course comes from J.T. Abney, a shrimp farmer from the Gulf of Mexico. He and his family has been shrimp farming for generations. He speaks from direct experiences from years in the industry. Shrimp farming allows you to live life however you want, on any hours that you choose, all while living a comfortable life. You can run the business from your own home, and the profit margins are remarkable high. If you are looking for a way to get rich without doing any work, look elsewhere. This book sells only REAL advice that will work once you put the proper work in. If you are willing to work hard and really get stuff done, this is the business for you. Continue reading...

Shrimp Farming Guide Overview


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Contents: Ebook
Author: JT Abney
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Price: $28.00

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Highly Recommended

I started using this book straight away after buying it. This is a guide like no other; it is friendly, direct and full of proven practical tips to develop your skills.

This ebook does what it says, and you can read all the claims at his official website. I highly recommend getting this book.

How Can We Stop The Degradation Of The Oceans

The tools for effective management of wild fisheries are well established (Beddington et al., 2007 Hilborn, 2007), and there are encouraging examples of success (Safina et al., 2005). Nevertheless, the required actions have rarely been implemented (Rosenberg et al., 2006). In contrast, subsistence overfishing in developing nations is commonly a matter of survival, so that alternative sources of protein and livelihood are required to bring the situation under control (McClanahan et al., 2006 Hilborn, 2007). More fundamentally, however, wild fisheries cannot possibly sustain increasing global demand regardless of how well they are managed. Industrial scale aquaculture of species low on the food chain is the only viable alternative. But this in turn will require strong new regulation to prevent harmful ecosystem consequences such as the destruction of mangroves for shrimp farms and the impacts on wild salmon populations caused by the explosion of parasitic copepods that infect salmon...

Economic and Social Importance

Today, the land on both sides of the bay is inhabited primarily by Inuit peoples. Sovereignty over Baffin Bay is divided between Canada (Nunavut) and Greenland (Kalaallit Nunaat), with a line of demarcation running roughly through the middle of the bay. Although fish catches are limited on the Canadian side to avoid damage to the marine ecosystems, fishing is an important part of the Inuit subsistence economy and the basis of a small, but growing, industry. Turbot, char, and Arctic cod are the major commercial species. Communities on the Greenland side rely on fishing as the primary economic activity. Shrimp production and fishing for Greenland halibut are also very important along the Greenland coast. Commercial shipping in Baffin Bay is limited to a few months in the summer. Possible oil reserves in Baffin Bay have been estimated at 400 million barrels, and exploration for these resources is beginning.

Assessment of current adaptation practices

1995 Smit et al., 2001 Agrawala and Cane, 2002). In addition, such adaptation measures can be synergistic with development priorities (Ribot et al., 1996), but there could also be conflicts. For example, activities such as shrimp farming and conversion of coastal mangroves, while profitable in an economic sense, can exacerbate vulnerability to sea-level rise (Agrawala et al., 2005).

Sea Level Rise And Climate Change

In October 2001, Bangladesh ratified the Kyoto Protocol, an international and legally binding agreement to reduce greenhouse gas emissions worldwide that took effect on February 16, 2005. Strategies implemented to improve environmental conditions and human-induced climate change include assessment of the potential impact of climate change. Bangladesh began a National Conservation Strategy Implementation Project, assessed implementation of Agenda 21, established the Bangladesh Wetlands Network, conducted the case study Sanitary and Phyto-Sanitary (SPS) Barriers to Trade and Its Impact on the Environment of Shrimp Farming in Bangladesh, established the International Dialogue on Water and Climate, completed the project design for Integrating Economic Values into Protected Area Management in South Asia Bangladesh Country Component in collaboration with the Ecosystems and Livelihood Group (ELG), and executed another regional project titled Sustainable Livelihood, Environmental Security and...

December 26 2004 Indian Ocean Tsunami

Many countries in southeast Asia have developing economies and often sacrifice environmental concerns to advance economic development. To this end, some of these countries including Indonesia have been promoting the development of the shipping industry and the growth of shrimp farming in coastal regions. Many coral reefs have been blown up and coastal mangrove forests destroyed to let these industries grow faster. In other places coastal sand dunes have been removed to enhance growth of the coastal region. All of these natural ecosystems are fragile coastal systems that not only preserve habitats for a diverse set of species but also serve as a powerful shield from the force of incoming tsunamis. In areas where the reefs and forests were preserved, for instance the Surin Island chain off Thailand, the force of the tsunami was broken by these natural barriers. In other places, where these barriers have been removed, the waves crashed ashore with much greater force, killing those who...

Coastal Wetlands And Marshes

Inundated by the 2004 Indian ocean tsunami that were once protected by mangroves. Many local governments removed the mangroves to facilitate development and shrimp farming, but when the tsunami hit, it swept far inland in areas without mangroves, and was effectively stopped in places where the mangroves were still undisturbed. There are many examples of places where mangrove-dominated coasts have withstood direct hits from hurricanes and storm surges, yet protected the coastline to the extent that there was little detectable change after the storm.

Increasing Human Utilisation Of The Coastal Zone

The structure and ecological functions of natural systems are altered as a result of population growth, and ecological services provided by coastal systems are often disrupted directly or indirectly by human activities. For example, tropical and subtropical mangrove forests provide goods and services because they accumulate and transform nutrients, support rich ecological communities of fish and crustaceans, attenuate waves and storm surge impacts, and their root systems trap and bind sediments 29,30 . Large-scale conversions of coastal mangrove forests to shrimp aquaculture have occurred during the past three decades along the coastlines of Asia and Central America 31 , and the decline or loss of mangrove forests reduces all of these ecosystem services 32 . Similar reductions of temperate salt marshes and wetlands in deltas are often linked to direct land use change 33,34 . Hence, on those developed coasts that have experienced disproportionately rapid expansion of settlements, urban...

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